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Search Results 0 to 17 of about 18 (some duplicates have been removed)
is under -- is protecting him? it was, you know, one big family living in the projects like this. >> john shea, now a changed man, once ran bulger's multimillion dollar operation. he served 12 years in prison rather than break southie's code of silence. >> whitey being a rat? stevie being a rat? and this is what i took an oath to? an oath of honor. it was heartbreaking. >> documents show fbi agent connelly continued to feed bulger secret information, at times with deadly results. >> bulger got charged with a crime, he could no longer be an informant. >> attorney bill christie represents families of several of bulger's alleged victims, including the family of billy halloran, a drug dealer who cut a deal with the fbi, only to be gunned down as he left a popular boston restaurant. according to testimony at a civil trial, fbi agent connelly told bulger where to find halloran. >> bulger cornered him and shot him 22 times, starting from the leg up to his torso, up to his chest. 22 times with no head shot. so he inflicted as much pain as he could, and also did it in a fashion to make sure that h
superiors. >> the lieutenant made a big joke out of it and told the rest of the squad that if i went over to the lieutenant's house and cleaned out the lint trap in his dryer, we could probably clear out all the cases in the city of atlanta. >> still, buffington sent the fibers to the state crime laboratory. a young forensic scientists, larry peterson, took a look. why was a fiber that was stuck in the crack of a shoe, why was that important? >> because it was somewhat loosely there. people normally don't have tufts of carpet fibers stuck loosely in their shoe. >> from those few thin threads, peterson would begin to build a case to try to catch a killer. how many fibers across the board did you look at every day in this case, when the case really started getting busy? 100? 500? 1,000? >> literally there's going to be hundreds if not thousands of fibers there, depending upon the case. >> in the spring of 1980, no one wanted to believe a serial killer was loose in the city, even when bob buffington spotted a disturbing pattern. >> there had been a sharp increase in the number of children un
's a senate president? fbi is protecting him. it was one big family living in the projects like this. >> reporter: john shay, now a changed man, once ran bulge jer's multimillion drug operation. >> growing up here he had to be tough. >> reporter: he served 12 years in prison rather than break southy's code of silence. >> whitey being a rat, stevie being a rat and this is what i took an oath to? an oath of honor? it was heartbreaking. >> reporter: documents show fbi agent conley continued to feed bulger secret information, at times with deadly results. >> bulger got charged with a crime, then he could no longer be an informant. >> reporter: attorney bill kristy represents families of several of bulger's alleged victims including billy hal lore ran's family, a drug dealer who cut a deal with the fbi, only to be gunned down as he left a popular boston restaurant. according to testimony at a civil trial fbi agent conley told bulger where to find halloran. >> bulger cornered him and shot him 22 times starting with the leg up to his torso to his chest. 22 times with no head shot. so he inf
here for so long, it's a big deal to choose from a menu, to decide what to wear, to sleeping in a bed that is actually flat. but i tell you, you know what really the biggest thing is to me? i don't have to go through every waking minute saying, please get me out of here. >> taylor was released after a three-judge panel ruled he had been wrongly convicted of murdering a woman in 1993. wrongly convicted in part because the crime lab at the state bureau of investigation withheld evidence. >> they're the prosecution's lab. they are not the justice system's lab. they are the prosecution's lab. >> chris moomaw was taylor's attorney and runs the north carolina center on actual innocence. >> i think there's been a culture that lab in the legal department and the management and the leadership that we are here to convict. >> moomaw says it's a culture promoted by the fact that lab really does work for the prosecution, a practice the national academy of sciences says should end. north carolina is one of a dozen states around the country where the crime lab reports to the attorney general's offic
Search Results 0 to 17 of about 18 (some duplicates have been removed)